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HOLD A PROFITABLE CONVEN
TION IT HOLLY HELL.
Good Speed as, Good Sfnging, a Good
Picnic Di tner and Delightful So
cial Inter ourse of Friends.
The thirt annual convention of
the Holly Hill Township Sunday
School Schi ol Association was held
at Holly Hil I in the Methodist Church
on last Tue Jday. Fine speeches, in
spiring sin; ing, a bounteous picnic
dinner and delightful social inter
course of friends and neighbors
were the rr. lin features of the occa
People o d and young of all relig
ious denoi tinations represented in
that sectio l, were there and took
part in th s convention. It was a
meeting of God's people to discuss
ways and t eans, and devise the. best
plans to sa- e the young people to the
church. B en and women can en
gage in no better work than this.
Tne com antion was called to order
at naif-pas nine o'clock by Dr. J. L.
B. Gilmon, President of the Asso
ciation, an} was opened by an in
spiring son ? service, led by Mr. J. F.
Felder, ass sted by a choir composed
of a dozen or more gentlemen, all of
whom cou i sing most delightfully.
This featu "e of the meeting could
not have )een improved on. Mrs.
Gross, an accomplished musician,
presided a the organ.
Then ca. le the devotional exercises
which wer i conducted by the Rev. J.
J. Stevens m, the beloved Pastor of
4he Provi lence circuit. Then fol
lowed the reading of the President's
report, wh ch showed \he Association
to be in v. good, healthy condition.
Hon. J. 1 . Connor, Secretary and
Treasurer, read his report. He was
indisposed and after reading his re
port aske ! to be excused. Hon.
John L. Wiggins was requested to
act as Se> retary and Treasurer pro
After ihese preliminaries, the
Hon. L W Bowman, of Orangeburg,
who had been requested to discuss
the 'Importance of County and
Township Organization," was intro
duced as the first speaker. The
-subject v as "handled in a masterly
way by t ie speaker. He showed in
an eloquent speech that organization
and coope ration was necessary to the
success o all great movements like
the Sund.* y School cause.
"Missions in the Sunday School,"
?was next discussed by A. W. Sum
mers, E .q., of Orangeburgf The
speaker took the tisaally dry subject
cf missio is and discussed it In such
a practic H and eloquent manner as
to clothe it with a new interest and
Importan :e. Ho did not only show
? that it v as uplifting to the children
to be tajght to give to this great
cause, but that it was the duty of all
to send , he gospel to all parts of the
Prof. T. C. Guilds, M. A., Head
master of the Carlisle Fitting
School, at Bamberg:, discussed in
a most mtertaining manner "What
the Adu t Bible Class Is Doing For
the Sun lay School." Prof. Guilds
Is not o.ily a gifted eloqnent speak
er, but i fervent consecrated Chris
tian yo ing man. When he got
through with his address, no doubt
was lefl in the minds of any wiho
heard h m that the adult Bible class
was a r.ost important force for the
nplift o: men and women.
"Jesu ;, the Master Teacher, His
Powerfi i Illustrations," was effec
tively b ought out by the Rev. L. S.
Barrett, the beloved Pator of the
Holly Hill and other Baptist
churche t in that vicinity. Mr. Bar
rett sal I from the fact that he had
-been en ;aged in protracted meetings
for sevi ral weeks he had had very
?little til le to prepare a speech on the
subject assigned him. Nevertheless
he disc ssed his theme in a very in
teresting and instructive manner.
"Sun lay School Attendance" was
enterta ningly discussed by Hon.
John L Wiggins, Mr. J. B. Williams,
I. W. Bowman, Esq., A. W Summers,
Esq., D . J. L. B. Gilmore and others.
This d scussion took a wide range
but the most important point dwelled
upon w is the problem of getting the
childre t in th** Sunday School, and
getting them to attend regular The
questio i was ably discussed to the
edifica Ion of all present.
Rev. Mr. Simpson, Pastor of the
Metho< ist churoh at Eutawville, took
the pla :e of Mr. M. B. Gross, who was
?unavoi iably absent, and discussed in
a most entertaining way "Why Every
Churcl Member Should be in the
Sunda School He gave many rea
sons v hy all church members should
identi: y themselves actively with
Sunda ' School work in some of its
many phases. Mr. Simpson made a
The l came the last discussion on
the pi ogramme. "Social Life in the
Sunda j Schools," which was most ad
mirab y handled by Prof. J. C.
Guild . He said the church would
(have to furnish some wholesome,
innoc rt amusement for its young
peopl ?, or the devil would furnish
sinfu amusement for them and lead
many of them astray. He rightfully
conte uled that this was one of the
most vital questions up before the
-chun h today.
Th j speeches as a whole were
most excellent, and made an impres
sion for good on the large audience
that was present from the opening
to ti e close of the meeting, which
was in session from half-past nine
in tl e morning to nearly five in the
even ng with the exception of an in
tern ission for dinner from twelve
to hilf past two o'clock. It was a
very attentive and appreciative aud
ienc ?, too, from first to last, and it
was gix-en something to think about.
P'edges were taken from the dif
fere it Sunday Schools represented
in ' he convention for the amount
nec< ssary to meet the expenses of
the convention. The sum of $41.80
was pledged. Then Mr. T. <M. Dant
DOINGS OP SOCIETY.
The Young Folks Kept Busy With
Monday night Miss Emily Glaze
entertained in honor of Misses Made
Una Watson and Ester Sims, of Co
lumbia. As each guest arrived they
were given a card with conversation
dates arranged, and a bell informed
each couple when periods were up.
Refreshments were served and every
body enjoyed themselves. Those
present were Misses Lois; Duftes, Mary
Chisholm, Lucile HoweL, Carlta R?n
dle, Lyna Adden, Merle Smoak, May
Bowman, Alma Salley, Ethel Hoffman
Lurline Crum, Kathryn Josey, Ruth
Gilliam, and Messrs. Newton Brun
son, Cecil Howell, Alexander Her
bert, Willfe Marchant, Cole Gibson,
Robbie Richardson, Robbie and Ches
ter Reeves, Ernest Glover, Melli
champ Brunson, Peter 'Kortjohn, Wil
lie Zeigler and Hugo Sims.
* * *
Mrs. Louis Gelzer complImenLc-'.
Miss Adelle Hughes of Charleston,
with a heart dice party Tuesday
evening. Prettj prizes were award
ed to the guest and M?s* Lizzie
Birailsford. A sweet course was serv
ed. Mrs. Gelzer's guests were Misses
Earle Brunaon, Sybil Briar, E. 'Brails
ford, Kittie Salley, Be?aie Thompson,
Lizzie Brallsford, Mrs. Dew of Blacks
burg, and Messrs. Gilmore SimmB,
Preston Hilderbrand, John Hydrick,
Clifford Slater, Lewis Wannamaker,
.Harry Dawson, Mannie Ricenbacker
and John Stroman.
* * *
The families of Me^rs. Benj. and
James S. Simmons, of Charleston,
came to this city in j-:utos last Sat
urday and returned the first of this
week. They were accompanied on
their return trip by Miss Annie Sim
mons of Rowesville aud Mrs. Law
rence Wolfe and Fraaces Wolfe of
* * *
Misses Coy and Azile Bomwan are
hostesses at a house party which is
in progress at the dome of their
parents in Rowesville this week.
Those visiting the Misses Bowm&ns
are Miss Parker of Alken, Miss Nell
Farnum of Farnums, Miss Sue Wal
ker- sad MF; L?S?!r Wolfe of Orange
* * M
Miss Alexander, of Charlotte, will
arrive In the city tod.*/ and will be
the guest of Miss Earl Borunson. On
Thursday night a party will ue given
in her ihonor by (Mrs. A. C. LIgon and
on Friday Miss Brunson will enter
tain in honor of her guest.
* * a
Miss Geraldine Cave entertained a
number of her friend3 on last Mon
day evening. Euchre was the chief
attraction of the evening. Delicious
refreshments were s -ved at a late
SH05 HIMSELF BY MISTAKE.
Orangeburg County Boy Meets Tragic
Fate in Alabama.
News reached Norcvay a few days
ago of the death of Gary Victor Jeff
coat, son of (Mr. J. Connor Jeffcoat.
Gary had igone to Alabama several
weas ago in ordtr to prepare him
self for a position in telegraphy. His
remains reached Norway Friday af
ternoon and were lf.id to rest. He
leaves a father, broiher and sister
to mourn his death.
It seems that young Jeffcoat was
out walking with a larty of friends
Thursday afternoon, and placing a
pistol (whch he thought to be 'un
loaded) to his temple, exclaimed, joc
ularly "Watch me kill myself." He
pulled the trilgger ar.d dropped dead.
There was no apparent reason for
his committing suicide. Itis beleved
that his death is the result of a sad
accident. . B. N. H.
The Rowesville Oil Company of
Rowesville has been commissioned
by the secretary of state with a cap
ital stock of $45,000. The petition
ers are A. C. Duken. G. V. Ziegler,
E. N. Chisholm and W. C. Fairey.
zler, of Providence, who was a mem
ber of the excellent choi'* moved that
a collection be lifted, which resulted
in a little over six dollars being ad
ded to the amount pledged.
The nominating committee, after
complimenting the officers for the
faithful manner in which they dis
charged their respective duties, and
flourishing condition of the Associa
tion recommended for re-election all
the old officers. The report ,was
unanimously adopted and all the old
officers with Dr. J. L. B. Gilmore at
their bead were re-elected.
Dr. Gilmore returned his thanks
for the honor conferred,on him in be
ing continued in +he president's of
fice, and said he would do all he
could to advance the interest of the
Association and the great cause it
had been organizes to push. He sala
he wanted the cooperation of each
member and felt that he had It. He
congratulated the members on the
harmony and good will which had
existed among them, and said its
continuance meant greater success
in the future.
Between the hours of twelve 'and
half past two o'clock, while the con
vention was at refit, an enjoyable pic
nic dinner was nerved under some
oaks near the church. Every body
responded to this part of the pro
gramme and did his full share in
making the meeting a success. It is
useless to de'/ribe one of these din
ners. They have to be seen and
eaten to be appreciated.
This Association is composed of
nine churches, embracing Baptist,
Methodist and Christian Sunday
Schools. It was a lovely sight to
see the representatives of these de
nominations engaged In advancing
the great Sunday School cause,
which is so vital to the upbuilding
of the cause of the Master on the
earth. It was s delightful meeting
from first to last, and everyone who
was present was lifted to a higher
and better plane of life.
BODY FOUND IN RIVER
ROBERT SHIRER, FORMER RESI
DENT OF ORANGEBURG.
Train Crew Discover Body Yester
day Morning In Savannah River
According to news received in this
city yesterday morning it was learned
that Mr. Robert C. Shlrer's body had
aeen found in the Savannah River.
The body will arrive in this city this
morning and the funeral services
will be beld at the Episcopal church.
About six o'clock yesterday morn
ing his body was discovered by a
train crew passing over the bridge
just outside of Augusta,*vho saw
what was supposed to have ueen the
head of a man in the water below.
The attention of the foreman was
called to the fact, and he with sev
eral others paddled out in a boat and
pulled the body ashore. The body
was floating face downward and the
state of tht flesh showed that it had
not been in the water longer than
four or five hours, notwithstanding
which the body was well covered with
mud. On the right temple was a
Coroner Ramsay in Augusta was
immediately notified and the Inquest
was held yesterday afternoon at four
o'clock. Chief of Police Elliott, of
Augusta, has placed two detectives on
the case, although he says the bruise
on the temple does not necessarily
mean foul play.
(Mr. Shirer was* a native of this
city and is well known. His many
friends will be shocked to hear of
his death. He was 26 years of a'ge
and ^unmarried. He was a brother
of Drayton Shirer, who has been with
the Southern railway a number of
GIN BRANCH NEWS.
And Other Local News of Interest
to Many Readers.
Gin Branch, August 1, Special?
Misses Marie Hooker and Florrie
Jones were igdven a surprise party
Saturday night at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Dantzler, by a num
ber of young folks. Some very fine
music was rendered by several of the
young ladies. Those present, were
Misses Pearl Balr, Mary Bair, Vir
gle Bair, Nettie Stroman, Verlicia
Stroman, Marie Hooker, Florrie
Jones and Ruby Austin. Messrs.
Millege Austin, Leo Austin, Earnest
Till, Lamar Shuler, Ben Bozard, Gor
don Hungerpillar, David Jones, Fred
Jones, and Lowman Stoudenmire.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Bozard and
family have returned to their home
near St. Matthews, after spending a
few days in this section with rela
tives and friends. Mr. Bozard re
ports some very dry weather in his
section and cotton is going back bad
Misses Florrie Jones and Marie
Hooker have returned to their home
at North after a pleasant weeks stay
in this section.
Mr. D. F. Jones, of the North sec
tion has returned home after visiting
friends and relatives near Cameron.
He reports that they are needing rain
in that section very badly, and that
the cotton crop is beinigi hurt 'by the
dry weather. The corn is very poor.
IMis3 Nettie Stoudenmire has re
turned home to her grandmother's
after spending a few weeks with her
mother, Mrs. M. C. Stoudenmire,
Mr. A. W. Austin and family spent
Sunday with friends and relatives in
Mr. M. D. Austin and son, Millege,
spent Sunday afternoon at the home
of Mr. Fred Bair, of the Middlepen
The farmers of this section were
needing rain very badly, but received
a fine shower yesterday. The cotton
had commenced to wilt and shed a
iMiss Biirriess Stroman has re
turned home after spending some
time with Mrs. Herbert Shuler, of
the Bowman section.
Wa have had our little wagon
factory running six days in the week
during this summer. Consequence,
we have stored away a good miany
of the "Edlsto" wagons, made at
home. Principle wood bought from
local farmers. We try to keep on
hand standard sizes. Any special size
will be mraoe to order on short no
tice. Remember, the full line of
vehicles we have on hand, such as
the Parker, Golsboro, Virginia, Her
cules, etc. Price ours before buying.
Von Oshen and Smoak.
St. Matthews, Special: Miss Flo
ryne Axson give a party to the lit
tle folks Friday afternoon from four
to six in honor of her little guest,
Miss Varra Riley from Cordova.
Many interesting games were played
during the afternoon, being sug
gested by Miss Annie Gaskin. Late
in the afternoon they were invited
into the dining room which was beau
tfully decorrated with ferns, and was
served with an ice course, consist
ing of ice cream, chocolate and tea.
Quite a number enjoyed Miss Axson's
Buggies, Surreys, etc.
We havt just received two cavs
loads ot buggies and surreys; the
Parker and the Hercules. We 'also
hiave on hand a full supply of Vir
ginnia, Corbitt, Goldsboro, Brown,
etc. All these buggies are of the
latest styles, and prices reasonable
?$42.50 and up.
When in need for harness, sad
dles, robes, etc., come around as we
can fit you up with a stylish and
Give us a call before buying and
we will treat you right.
Von Oshen and Smoak.
NEWS FROM BOWMAN.
Crops the Chief Topic.?Other News
of Local Interest.
Bowman, S. C. Specdftl?Through
the courtesy of Capt. J. L. Shuler,
this scribe was given "an outing" in
his new Buick aoto last Saturday
morning on an inspection view of
crops adjacent to and below Bow
man, which had hitherto not been
seen by your correspondent this sea
Mr. ShuJer's farm just above Bow
man was first visited and to say the
least an agreeable surprise was the
[ result. After leaving the two beau
tiful fields of corn and cotton grow
ing therein. The corn of course has
been seriously injured by the drougth
but notwithstanding this will make a
good yield any how, it now being
ready for strrpping. The cotton on
this farm is .the best general average
crop this scribe has seen this season
so far. It shows up pretty much like
the Dutchman's daughter "about as
thick round as it is hlgih up," it is
certainly pretty and indicates a
bumper yield. After viewing the
crop we returned to Bowman and
took a spin down the old Charles
ton road some distance and all along
the highway fine crops of cotton and
good corn were- to be seen on both
sides of the road. It -was indeed a
great 'pleasure to see such crops
growing on lands in this section
years ago were not planted in this
staple crop hardly at all. Only an
occasional field of cotton was seen
growing, taking from three to four
acres to make a bale, and now the
indications point to a probable yield
of 1,000 to 1,200 pounds per acre.
Good preparation thorough cutivation
with liberal applications of suitable
fertilizers is the secret of successful
farming these days. The Improve
ment along the line is Indeed won
derful during the past year or two.
On the return trip we stopped at
the hospitable home of Mr. Adam
Bozard, where we were delightfully
entertained for a short while, feast
ing on nice peaches, sugar figs, and
watermelon, the latter being a huge
fellow Mrs. Bozard had placed in
the ice box. Mr. Bozard not being
satisfied with making ius gorge plen
tifully on melon constrained on us
to take each of us a melon home,
one touching 52 and the other a lit
tle less. We saw some in patches
that would have weighed over sixty
pounds. We would have been de
lighted to linger a while longer at
the 'hospitable home of our friend
but was compelled to leave to meet
an engagement at Bowman.
Crops are again in need of rain in
this section and will soon deteriate
badly if it doesn't come.
The vexatious fodder pulling sea
son is at band and will be the order
of the day for weeks to come.
An occasional boll of cotton is
seen opening here and there and the
little picinlnnies and some- old
er ones two will soon begin to gin
gle the silver coin in exchange for
Mrs. Foures, of St. Matthews, is
visiting the fajmily of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank P. Shulre on R. F. D. No. 1.
?Misses Hazel and Bessie Prickett
are on a visit to their grandparents
Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Evans at Bow
IMesdames S. H. Fair, Sallie Smith
and M. L. Jackson and children have
returned <home from the mountains.
'Mr Dan Kizer and sister, of Holly
Hill spent Sunday with the family
of Mr. Jim W. Inabinet. Mrs. Inab
inet is a sister of the visitors.
Mrs. O. P. Evans and daughter
Dorothy, left here Sunday for an ex
tended visit to parents at Green
Mrs. D. Bu Berry has returned
from mountain trip of several weeks.
Mr. D. R. Whetsell returned sev
eral days ago from a trip to the up
country and reports that he was
'highly pleased with the section vis
ited, so much so as he is contem
plating a move to that section.
Miss Burless Stroman of Cameron,
who has been visiting the family of I
her kinsman's Mr, and Mrs. Her
bert Shuler left for horai- after a
pleasant stay of some days.
NORTH SOCIAL NEWS.
Parties Being Given in Honor of
Visiting Young Ladies.
Monday evening at their beautiful
home in North Miss Xorma Davis
entertained in honor of Misses Delle
Jeter of Carlisle, Kathleen Jeter of
Santuc, and Blanche Harley of Spar
tanburg, her house party guests. The
evening was spent quiokly and pleas
antly and it was with regret that the
many guests departed. Punch was
served by Misses Virginia Potter and
Vivian Reeves. During the evening
couples were interspersed throughout
the grove in front of the house, while
others found cosy corners on the
verandas, and many were the tete-e
tetes. Pleasing refreshments were
* * *
On Tuesday night another enjoy
able affair was given the young folks
when Miss Bessie Livingston enter
tained in honor of her guest, Miss
Tillie Deaver of Carlisle. The wide
porch, made brhrht by pretty Japan
ese lanterns and electric lights was
the scene of gayety. "Conversation"
was indulged in for a while, and then
an interesting panoramic contest was
given attention. Miss Kathleen Jeter
and Mr. Willie C. Crum were the
lucky couple and won the prize. Dur
ing the evening punch was served,
and at a late hour tempting refresh
ments were passed around.
Face Serious Charge.
At Chattanooga, Tenn., six persons
two men and four women, were ar
rested on the charge of abducting
Bertha Heney, 14 years old for im
moral purposes. The girl is an or
phan who recently came to that
place from Atlanta.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BY
What Is Happening Here and There.
Local Items of Personal Interest to
20,000 by 1920.
A charter has been granted the
Eutawville Bank, and it wlil soon
open its doors for business.
iMr. and Mrs. Fritz Adden left Tues
day for a month's vacation in Atlantic
In some sections of Orangeburg
County the crops are burning up for
the want of rain.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Cannon re
turned Tuesday afternoon after sev
eral weeks in the mountains of North
Mr. A. L. Dukes and little son, Mas
ter John, left Tuesday. morning for
Glenn Springs where they will spend
Mrs. Lizzie Melton and daughter,
Miss Lucile, and Master Arthur
Dukes, have gone to Bat Cave to
spend the month of August.
Capt. N. N. Hayden says that if the
dry spell lasts much longer all crops
will be destroyed. The Captain says
this is the driest spell since '81.
Last Monday night about two
o'clock Dr. I. L. Reeves took two
shots at some one in his chicken yard,
but unfortunately did not hit the
(A gentle shower fell in Orange
burg Wednesday morning, and from
the clouds that hung round about
we are in hopes other sections got
more rain than we did.
The directors of the County Fair
Association have decided to hold the
county fair on November 14, 15, 16.
A call was issued for thirty per cent
of the stock to be paid in by Stpt. 1.
The Atlantic Coast Line Railroad
should not only give the people on
the Pregnall branch a better and
more efficient service, but it should
improve the character of the cars it
runs on that branch.
?Mr. T. A. Fafrey, who served Or
angeburg well and faithfully as an
alderman some years ago, announces
himself in this issue as a candidate
for the aldermanic board again. He
is a successful business man, and
the city's affairs would be perfect
safe in his hands.
In the long, long time ago, the
I Editor of the Times and Democrat
?use to think that he handsomest and
sweetest little woman in the world
lived not a thqusand miles from
Holly Hill and a recent' experience
convinces him that that section has
not lost the art of rearing sweet,
beautiful and charming women.
Attention Walnut Camp, No. 17,
Woodmen of the World. The mem
bers of this camp are invited to at
tend the funeral services of our late
brother, Soverign W. Edgar Sum
mers, at Prospect Methodist Church,
Jamison, S. C, on this (Thursday)
afternoon at four o'clock. By order
of Adverse Lieut. Andrew C. Dib
CHARGED WITH FRAUD.
Officers of 'Bogus Atlanta Loon
After several months investigation
by officials of the department of jus
tice and the postoffice department,
Richard Purvis, president, .Earnest
O. Helm, vice president, Guy King,
treasurer, and W. N. Smith, formerly
secretary, of the Southern Loan and
Trust Oompany. were aplrested at
Atlanta Tuesday on charges of fraud
ulent use of the mails and using the
mails to promote a lotitery.
The company has been doing a
money lending business in Rll the
Southern States and its operations
have involved, according tc the Fed
eral offiicals, between $500,000 and
$3,000,000. Any one wishing to
borrow money from the concern paid
$5 for a contract which bore a num
ber between 1 and 100. One'hun
dred such contracts were supposed
to be sold, each bolder being requir
ed to pay $5 a month in addition
of this original outlay.
Any one wishing to borrow a sum
waited until each contract holder
holding a number below his had ob
tained bis loan. When his turn
.:ame he had the right to obtain what
he wished from the company which
was to be paid back with interest.
According to the officers those hold
ing bigh numbers stood little or no
chance of being aDle to borrow. This
phase, they contend, formed the basis
of their charge of conducting a lottery
Delegates to Furniers' Congress.
South Carolina's official delegation
to the thirty-first annual session of
the Farmers' National congress, to
be held October 12 in Columbus,
Ohio, was appointed Tuesday by Gov
ernor Blease, as follows:
Messrs. Jos. B. Traywick, Cope;
Albert J. Schroder and Alex D. Hud
son, Newberry; C. P. Goodwin, Lau
rens: Jas. S. Wilson, Lancaster; J. II.
Courtney, Edgefleld; Joshua W. Ash
ley, Honea Path; W: V. Vincent,
Hluffton; James Kirven. Darlington;
John D. Hiven, Givhain; John R.
Harrison, Greenville; G. J. Holfiday,
Galivant's Ferry; W. A. Stuckey,
Bishopville; J. H. Claffy, Orange
The Confederate soldiers in each
township are requested to meet al
some convenient place on the first
Saturday in August or as soon there
after as possible and elect one ol
their number to meet at the Courl
House on the first 'Monday in Sep
tember to elect four members tc
serve as a county pension board foi
the next year. J. E. Gramling,
J. C. Pike, Chairman.
Secretary. ; ,
Your Needs >m^f
For Fall )
Our expert buyers are now in New York selecting the newesit
styles for you. Yet there is piobably some special need )ou have in?
mind that you would like to get. Why not have them get it for you2'
These people are at your service.
Just write your wants to this store.
We are determined to clean up our silk stock for Fall and Wirr
ter. The patterns we offer are new and good. Yet we never hol<2
over goods each season. This is where you come in.
If you want to make up a nice dress, waist, kimona or even tc*
hold the goods for Fall.
These Silks Go at 25c and 50c.
We have two lots that sold for 35c, 50c end 60c. These go at
25c on sale.
Two others at 75c, 85c and $1. They go ct 50c.
Cnjfi^' 9> .?? O.IU.U AixnUlM Ca.. Ctftp,
When it is good and hot E
like a glass of iced-tea better'n E
like lemonade because there is teaA
in it. I like the color and the tea,
taste. Lemon helps it too. I am.
warm right now because I have;
just come from the grocery with a
package of tea and a sack of lem
ons. We drink Mikado tea, 60
cents a pound and get a ?et of Jap
anese dishes free.
P. S.?They are always po
lite and wait on you quick to at .
PURE FOOD STORE.
The People's Bank.
Orangeburg, South Carolina.
Surplus and profits 25,000
Liability of Stock
Protection to Deposi
Highest rate of interest paid
in SAVINGS DEPART
And will pay 4 1-2 per
cent on CERTIFICATES
We want your account.?We guarantee absolute safety to de
positors and every courtcs y to all customers. We keep your
money for you free of ch arge and pay you interest. Wo have
ample resources to give you accommodation*. Safe, consen ?
tive, successful; protected by Fire Insurance and Burglar Jj
ourance. Call and see u s or write ua.
D. O. HERBERT,
B. F. MTJCKENFTJSS,
J. W. CULLEB
. A A A A A A ^ A A A A A A A HA*|||4r
'W Tf >tT W VWWW WWW*'* TTTTT^y
<?>. R, Aellicip?irQp
in one of the
"Giant" Fire Insurance
CALL ON HIM.
CARLISLE FITTING SCHOOL
"The School that Stands for Work and Character."
Let ns give your Boy and Oirl the training they need?honest, thor
ough work under positive Christian Influences. WHY TAKE
CHANCES? Our School is owned and controlled by Wofford College
and IS NOT A SHAM. Recognised standard of Scholarship. Enlarg
ed faculty?all men of College and University training. Individual
attention. Study Hall. 4 1-2 hours a day, conducted by Teacher.
Unsurpassed Health. Pure Artesian Water. Hot and Cold Baths.
Entirely separate boarding departments for Boys and Girls. Prices
lowest consistent with good service.
?Boarding capacity limited?write to-day for handsome
catalogue. Nineteenth year begins Sept. 20th, 1911.
J. Caldwell Guilds, M. A., Head Master.